Chronology
Prehistoric Periods Names Dates
Middle Paleolithic c. 78,000–28,000 B.C.
Upper Paleolithic c. 28,000–10,000
Neolithic c. 10,000–6000
Chalcolithic c. 6000–3000
Hassuna c. 5500–5000
Halaf/Ubaid c. 5000–4000
Uruk c. 4000–3100
Jemdet Nasr c. 3100–2900
Southern Mesopotamia
Early Dynastic I c. 2900–2750
Early Dynastic II c. 2750–2600
Early Dynastic III c. 2600–2350
Dynasty of Akkad c. 2334–2193
Third Dynasty of Ur c. 2112–2004
Old Babylonian period c. 1800–1595
Isin-Larsa dynasties c. 2025–1887
First Dynasty of Babylon c. 1800–1600
Kassite Dynasty c. 1475–1155
Second Dynasty of Isin c. 1155–1027
Second Dynasty of Sealand c. 1700–1570
Dynasty of E 979–647
Assyrian domination 732–626
Neo-Babylonian Dynasty 626–539
Northern Mesopotamia
Old Assyrian period 2025–1365
Middle Assyrian period 1400–1050
Neo-Assyrian empire 934–610
Achaemenid empire 550–330
Seleucid Dynasty 305–126
Parthian period 126 B.C.–A.D. 224
Sassanian period A.D. 224–651
Islamic period Since 642

Historical Dictionary of Mesopotamia. . 2012.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Chronology — Chro*nol o*gy, n.; pl. {Chronologies}. [Gr. ?; ? time + ? discourse: cf. F. chronologie.] The science which treats of measuring time by regular divisions or periods, and which assigns to events or transactions their proper dates. [1913 Webster]… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • chronology — index calendar (record of yearly periods), journal, order (arrangement), register, time Burton s Legal Thesaurus. W …   Law dictionary

  • chronology — 1590s, from Mod.L. chronologia; see CHRONO (Cf. chrono ) + LOGY (Cf. logy). Related: Chronologer (1570s) …   Etymology dictionary

  • chronology — ► NOUN (pl. chronologies) 1) the study of records to establish the dates of past events. 2) the arrangement of events or dates in the order of their occurrence. DERIVATIVES chronologist noun. ORIGIN from Greek khronos time …   English terms dictionary

  • chronology — [krə näl′ə jē] n. pl. chronologies [ CHRONO + LOGY] 1. the science of measuring time in fixed periods and of dating events and epochs and arranging them in the order of occurrence 2. the arrangement of events, dates, etc. in the order of… …   English World dictionary

  • chronology — /kreuh nol euh jee/, n., pl. chronologies. 1. the sequential order in which past events occur. 2. a statement of this order. 3. the science of arranging time in periods and ascertaining the dates and historical order of past events. 4. a… …   Universalium

  • Chronology — For other uses, see Chronology (disambiguation). For specific lists of events, see Timeline. Joseph Scaliger s De emendatione temporum (1583) began the modern science of chronology[1] Chronology (from Latin chronologia, from …   Wikipedia

  • CHRONOLOGY — GENERAL The human notion of time involves the simultaneous and successive occurrence of events; the science of chronology ascertains their proper sequence. The human idea of time also involves measuring; chronology, therefore, attempts to… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Chronology —    Is the arrangement of facts and events in the order of time. The writers of the Bible themselves do not adopt any standard era according to which they date events. Sometimes the years are reckoned, e.g., from the time of the Exodus (Num. 1:1;… …   Easton's Bible Dictionary

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  • chronology — [[t]krənɒ̱ləʤi[/t]] chronologies 1) N UNCOUNT: oft N of n The chronology of a series of past events is the times at which they happened in the order in which they happened. She gave him a factual account of the chronology of her brief liaison. 2) …   English dictionary

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